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20121101
20121130
Search Results 0 to 13 of about 14 (some duplicates have been removed)
people but 57% were dumbfounded. >> last night u.s. supporters what will the election mean for america? >> immigration. >> he would help students like me to go to school to receive a quality education. >> now because of the programs we can move forward. we have to save the country first. [laughter] >> you are laughing? >> they feel he saves the country but i think we will go broke sooner that you can respond. >> we will because we have $5 trillion of debt to under his administration. we had 10 trillion over the last few but it is a higher rate than before. if you believe all those bailouts and stimulus money stop the depression then i think you think p save the country by the keep the burdens on business enterprise and npr today said business has been holding back because of uncertainty. now with the election there is certainty maybe they will start investing. that is whistling past the graveyard. [laughter] with more aggressive regulators and higher taxes? john: and more debt with the 5 trillion, we have a chart comparing greece with the riots and the united states is 12 years behind
-qaida slive. and a u.s. ambassador is dead. this narrative that al-qaida has been despated is obviously a little premature for the president to announce. it is evident that al-qaida was attack the in benghazi, lib yampt we know it was not just one person . we salute the president for calling the order to get rid of osama bin laden. and we give him credit for that. but the idea that somehow we no longer have an issue with islamic jihadism is naive . they will be alive as long as someone can carry the torch and there are many to do it. earlier this week the president took time out to address how the government is guessing to address the devination of hurricane sandy. >> we'll not tolerate red tape or bureaucracy. we go through tough times and we bounce back. the reason we bounce back is because we look out for one another and don't leave anybody behind. >> that's the way it is supposed to be. you might have hard time convincing folks in staten island and folks on it is new jersey shore no one is left behind. some of them haven't seen food, water or electricity or gasoline or fuel for the
obviously you can't be precise -- in terms of what super storm sandy is going to cost the u.s. economy. >> in the beginning $20 billion, now i'd say it's closer to 40 and probably looking at another $30 billion in lost commerce. the new york city economy is not functioning, nor is the broader away, people aren't earning a living so at it quite a big toll. >> probably talking about something close to 70, $80 billion, not as big as katrina but getting in that league. >> so, if it's in that range, professor, you're suggesting this is one of the most expensive storms in american history? >> yeah. it's note the biggest. however, look at where it hit. right smack into the financial center, and then i'm a native new yorker, well familiar with long beach, rockaway beach, long island, the shoreline of new jersey, spending summers there, and those places are vulnerable to this kind of storm, and they're not built for it, and we're seeing communities completely devastated and it's going to be a long process of rebuilding. >> is there an economic stimulus impact, dr., from that activity? the rebui
in terms of what superstorm sandy is going tof cost the u.s. economy?y >> wow. i mean in the g beginning we we looking at $20 billion in damage. now, i would say it is closer $ to 40.d and we are probably looking at another $30 billion in lost commerce. the new york city economy is not functioning nor are is the broader area. people aren't earning a living. lost income. we are really talking about quite a big toll right now. we are probably talking aboutto something, you know, close to b $70 billion, $80 billion. not as big ats katrina but getting in that league. >> geraldo: so if it is in that range, professor, you areprof suggesting this is one of the most expensive storms inms american history? >> yeah. biggest.t the however, look at where it hit. right smack into the financiala center. i'm a native new yorker and well familiar with long beach and rockaway beach, long island, the shoreline of newey jersey, spending summers there. and those places are vulnerablu to this kind of storm and they are not really built for it so we are seeing communities come fleetly devastated and it will be a
and rallo have -- geraldo have been to these areas abroad. when people disengage from home life in the u.s. and go to deployed areas, it's a parallel reality. everything switches off. let's not forget that a lot of them are men who are of a certain age that are maybe in their early 50s to early 60s, and they are vulnerable and a susceptible like all men. >> four star general petraeus and allen are the highest in rank to get snagged in scandal. another current case involved jeffrey sinclair. >> 82nd air born commander, having untoward sexual relations with junior officers, you know, putting them under tremendous pressure to do all kinds of unbecoming things. >> how do you think these scandals will affect morale. >> convincing a bunch of young troopers who are 18, 19, 20 years old, hormones are flowing. they're deployed a together, mae and female, and they look to their most senior officers. this is what they see. it makes everybody's job a lot harder. >> i'm shocked, craig, that there's not more of this given the sexual integration of the armed t forces. women are everywhere now. they are e
Search Results 0 to 13 of about 14 (some duplicates have been removed)